Skip to main content

About your Search

20130622
20130630
SHOW
Book TV 26
Cavuto 19
( more )
STATION
FBC 88
SFGTV2 86
CSPAN 56
CSPAN2 56
MSNBCW 53
SFGTV 53
CNBC 52
KQED (PBS) 38
KNTV (NBC) 37
CNNW 31
KGO (ABC) 25
KTVU (FOX) 22
KRCB (PBS) 21
LINKTV 15
KCSMMHZ 13
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 808
French 3
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 818 (some duplicates have been removed)
to prevent one today. put the economy in terms we noneconomists understand. it's like a car. >> to return to the driving analogy, if the incoming data supports the view the economy's able to sustain a reasonable cruising speed we will ease pressure on the accelerator by gradually reducing pace of purchases. >> not put on the brake but was ease off accelerator. the fed has been buying $85 billion a month in bonds. that money rushes into the economy, fueling a huge rally in stocks, huge rally until this week. it keeps interest rates low on your home and car loans. but investors are nervous that tapering, taking the foot off the gas, will end the big gains. just the fear of ben bernanke easing up on the gas pedal sent the dow down 500 points wednesday and thursday. regardless if you own any stocks, your money is on the line. terry sav itch, author of the savage truth on money, chief investment strategist, welcome to the program. you say all of the worrying about when stocks will pull back is a good thing. explain. >> well, i'm not saying that it's a good thing for your psyche to be worried a
companies are doing, the technologically oriented companies that are part of a share economy, get more people involved in the economy in general, and creating ideas about how people can participate. we came across a very great idea that as we go through more exercises in our disaster preparedness, ann and her staff have been great at that. in fact, the last one i kind of had fun in, how do we feed 10,000 people in the middle of the tenderloin in a major erredthtion quake disaster. we walked through that. we saw how meals are served. we tried to do it in the proper way. ~ earthquake we know we're going to need a lot of help. the main message that we wanted to have was after a disaster hits, we want the message to be out before disaster, during a disaster, and right after, that we welcome everybody to participate in our recovery. and the best way to recover quickly and faster is we engage everybody immediately about how we can help and assist each other. and that's partly a philosophy of the sharing economy as well. and whether it's a need for space, people need to have space as they did
to the world economy. >> at the summit the g8 leaders issued a cautious assessment of the global economy. in a statement, the g8 warned that, quote, global economic prospects remain weak. though downside risks have reduced thanks in part to significant policy actions taken, unquote. in the u.s., the euro zone and japan. they depicted 2014 as a quote unquote difficult one with the euro zone in recession and the american economy still hampered by high unemployment. china did not participate in the discussions since china is not a member of the g8 although japan, its neighbor, is. >> why are the economies around the world slowing down. >> because the economies around the world have accumulated too much debt and they don't know how to get the economies moving again. china's growth rate is down to 6 or 5%. no one knows where it's going. exports within the european community are dropping all over the place. virtually every european country -- look at the unemployment rate in spain. it's 26%. you look at italy, france and spain, they're all cass -- basket cases. they have a debt to retail. just
and ben. in the meantime the cost of freedom continues. >> tax hikes and a key report showing the economy is growing slowly than thought. the big reason why. tax hikes kicking in. and some at forbes say we need tax cuts to get our economy booming again. i am dave asbin. welcome to forbes on fox. we'll have steve fosh and rick and elizabeth and mike and bill baldwin. >> tax rate cuts are always a good idea. reduce the price, risk taking and success and this is the way to get the economy moving and does good things for the balance sheet. when people see prospects for growth they upthe value of assets. >> rick, this is the weakest recovery that we've had since world war ii. 2.3 million fewer people are working now than the recession. please don't blame it all on bush? >> i had forgotten about him. i have a vague memory. i would love to agree with steve. i don't like to pay taxes anymore than the next person does. there was a in- depth study by the congressional research that was skwalch by the republicans who ordered it and that survey shed that over the 40 years cutting taxes. >> oh, no, it
people, is this fundamental? is this is there wrong with the economy? so many people came back to me and says, it's hedge funds taken out, they want to lock them in, they're resetting, moving to cash, resetting, and it's going to be temporary. so it wasn't nearly as scary and it really was hedge funds, that fast, short-term money. not the long term, people. >> so ben bernanke didn't say we're taking money out of the economy, we're putting on the brake. he said sometime in the future, when the unemployment gets to 7%, we will slow down on the accelerator. >> it's exactly what people wanted them to do and it's exactly how they should do it. give them lots of time to adjust, lay out the framework, give them exact details. this is when we think we're going to do it, we're going to do it gradually. and if the economy weakens, we're going to get back in and make sure it's okay. >> ben bernanke says the fed will pull back stimulus measures as the economy improves. that is a good thing the fed chief is giving a road map for that. that means the u.s. economy can stand on its own. that means t
. it makes no sense to ruin our economy in the most delicate of times. >> the continuation of the war on coal will only make matters worse, putting thousands and thousands of americans out of work. >> are they right? hi, everyone, i'm brenda buttner. this is "bulls & bears." let's get right to it. here they are, the bulls and bears this week, logan d. smith, jerry rightfield along with jerry glazer. larry, will the fight on global warming short-circuit the job market? >> it will raise costs for everyone in the form of higher electricity prices, it will be passed through to all of us. ultimately that will hurt jobs. and it is hypocritical because it is essentially going to shut down 300 coal-fired power plants without a comprehensive, long-term energy strategy to replace those plants and keep electricity flowing in our homes. that's why it's a problem. that's why it's going to hurt the economy. >> jamu? what do you think? >> we do not have to choose been the health of our kids and the health of our economy. we know when we banned leaded fuel and we banned things that were bad for our kids, the
's new plan means to the market, the economy and your wall et, my conversation with one of the most powerful people in washington, boehner. where are baby boomers headed when they hang up their working shoes, the econoimpact it has o economy and younger people. "on the money" right now. >> "on the money." >> here is a look at what is making news as we go into a new week "on the money." chairman ben bernanke spoke and he said that because the economy the getting strong and if the strong reports continue, the fed will slow down the pace of the bond buying program that keeps the interest rates low this fall and he said that easying could end by the end of next year. >> if the incoming data is consistent with the forecast, the committee anticipates that it would be appropriate to moderate the monthly pace of purchases later this year. in the data remains broodly aligned for our expectations for the economy, we will continue to pace the steps through the first half of next year, ending purchases around mid year. >> well, those words spooked the market and the dow joneses tumbled 350.s. i
for our economy. this bill is good for our national security. no one can get a grown card until the border security measures are up and running, until e verify is up and running controlling the job in america. as to the 11 million we have an earned pathway to citizenship but they have to get in the back of line before they can become a citizen. they cannot cut in line the this we have to pass two english proficiency. whats. i reject being the middle east for those who cannot be part of america. we are different than the middle east and europe, out of many, one. this is a good solution for our national security and our economy and for the 11 mill but if we do this bill, there will be no third wave of illegal immigration. >>chris: another objection mentioned, the idea this will be a huge,200-page bill, and i heard you complain about that during obamacare, the idea you have this huge bill that no one has resolution and why not take it in more bite-sized pieces. why not in this case? >> well, look at it this way, give the republicans all the border security you want and all the legal immigrati
policies to control costs, grow our economy, create jobs and stabilize our fiscal health, this year i'm proposing a budget that protects our social safety net, one that increases public safety, and one that invests in our city's infrastructure at unprecedented levels. and it is a budget that significantly grows our city's reserves. this budget is being delivered as san francisco's economy is recovering, going, and moving in the right direction. and san franciscans are getting back to work. in fact, our unemployment rate has dropped, as you all know, from 9.5% in january of 2011 to an astounding 5.4% just last month. (applause) >> i know, i know it has -- it has not been easy. we've had to work hard with our health services system, our care -- our health care providers, and labor to reduce employee health care costs. and because of our collaboration, we will now save $52 million over the next two years. and we've made tough but necessary choices on everything from escalating pension costs to reforming our unfair job punishing business tax. we've injected a healthy dose of fiscal discip
, and also the people it is supposed to serve, it makes it harder to do our work. to grow our economy. the arrogance we are seeing in the same arrogance that has left our economy plodding along. after four years of watching -- washington knows best, our economy is recovering at the slowest rate since world war ii. the growth numbers barely move. unemployment stays about the same. we are told not to read much into it. experts call this condition the new normal. some even argue it is good nough for now. it is not good enough for me. i know it is not good enough for you either. how can any of us stay on top with groups that nearly cap 12 million americans out of work and threaten our children's future? we should be doing much better. we are not a people who hobble along hoping some day some where down the line things are going to get better. we are a people who chart our own course, who take matters into our own hands. that is why i'm here today. people in this room represent so much of our nations economic success, and our potential for the future. manufacturing represents where things
problem. something that could shock its economy. and lingering worries here over the federal reserves looming plans to trim back on stimulus in the u.s. economy. the market turmoil today also sent the yield on the benchmark ten-year treasury bond to 2.65%, up a full percentage point in a few weeks before moving lower. >> why does china matter so much to u.s. investors? mr. mcdonald, welcome. good to have you with us. we're just a half hour program, my first question, you could spend an hour on it, i'll just ask you, what's going on in china. and why do u.s. markets and investors need to pay attention to it? >> we'll make a quick answer here. bottom line is that in china, have you a system which has been investment led. the new team has decided to change that. they're going to pump more structural reforms into the economy. they're going to reduce some of the liquidity that's been pumped into the system. they want more accountability from the banks. you also have a question of how credible is this economic team going-forward. you have a combination of factors which is really kohlessed r
on whether the economy continues to improve. gone in two days were was last two months of gains in the stock market. for the year stocks are up more than 12%, even if a lot of us have doubts about the health of the economy. >> unemployment needs to be fixed, housing market. >> i'm worried about the economy. >> reporter: what is next? the year is almost half way down. corporate reports will come out soon and experts are nervous, housing recovery, mortgage rates are inching up. >> these stocks will be volatile until we get clarity on what the feds are doing. >> reporter: there is no shortage of opinions even inside the fed itself. jim bullard said the bond buying was inappropriate time. >> i think the fed was purposely trying to take air out of the housing market and stock market. they don't want the stock market going up 20% every six months and house prices rising 10% year after year. >> reporter: they took bernanke at his word, the economy is recovering and a policy charge is a short-term shock to the system. >> we're babying, over medicating this economy. this economy is like a 12-year-old
.5% and once you start seing the economy get better, more people going in the workforce, it will take a while before the raise rates. >> but this has been a bond buying binge. if it stops, if the fed pulls back, isn't that a sign that the economy is improving and isn't that good for the market? >> brenda, i think you're absolutely right and it's a return that we can rely on. the fundamentals of t economy, you have the jobless rate being reduce you have housing up and you have cporate profi an all time gh. so think it was an indication bernanke that we are seeing these indicators and these good focasts and that plese look at this because we may -- if we hit 7% unemployment, we may art ultimate putting on the brakes as it relates to easy money, if you will. john, is this a bubble about to burst? are we about to see what happens to the housing market? >> no i think what happened is a bubble was starting to form because of the low rates. the market was getting ahead of the real economy which is still a little lackluster in a lot of areas especially employment. and what the federal government was
have not seen a falloff in sales. sales have been robust and the economy is gaining moment up as we go on. however, we do think it's very fragile and we in the car business are subject to an interest rate increase. >> you're selling over 15 million at an annual rate nationwide. that's a pretty hefty number and it's a great jump over last year and the year before. can you hazard a guess for me. what interest rate level would it take for you to see a slowdown or a slump in these big car sales? >> well, i think it's gradual, and certainly the consumers in my area are more interest rate sensitive because our economy is more fragile. we haven't made the recovery post the great recession that other areas have. we're consistently gaining, but we're very interest rate sensitive. so in my area, i think a 2% or 3% increase in an interest rate results in the consumer's payment going so much higher that it has to extend the terms or he has to shop more for interest rates and that becomes a very big factor in a big part of our dealership services. >> right. we've already had a 1% rise in rates and
by putting the home nation under a collective economy that could bring great results. >> they designed a paradise and they wanted to take all chinese to this paradise. so they stripped off everybody's freedom. [speaking in native tongue] >> translator: no one had the freedom to find food and to grow food according to their own efforts. >> so they collectivized farming [speaking in native tongue] >> they took away the incentive to grow? [speaking in native tongue] >> translator: yes, there were a number of individuals and households, individual households as production units. >> was green in the arab cultural areas? it got sent away, is that correct? [speaking in native tongue] [speaking in native tongue] >> translator: actually the grain production was rejuvenated by huge amounts because they took away the incentives of production. >> but they also took away into the city's? [speaking in native tongue] >> translator: the government simply took away the harvest. all of it. then they redistributed to people. >> it reminds me of the tragedy in the ukraine, very similar to what happened. w
to the economy. >>. >> my conversation with one of the most powerful people in washington, john boehner, on the fed fiscal policy, the immigration reform, and a lot more discussion you don't want to miss. >>> and forget about retirement communities. where baby boomers are headed when they hang up their working shoes. the impact on the economy and younger people. "on the money" begins right now. >>> here's a look at what's making news as we head into a new week "on the money." ben bernanke spoke and the economy had a taper tantrum. he said the economy is getting stronger and if the strong reports continue, the fed will slow down the pace of the bond-buying programs that helps to keep interest rates low this fall. bernanke also said quantitative easing could end by the middle of next year. >> if the incoming data are broadly consistent with this forecast, the committee currently anticipates that it would be appropriate to moderate the monthly pace of purchases later this year, and if the subsequent data remain broadly aligned with our current expectations for the economy, we would continu
and regain our sovereignty. this bill reduces our deficit by $890 billion. it is good for our economy. this bill is good for our national securitiment no one can get a green card until the board of security measures are up and running and e verify is up and running and controlling a job in the -- in america. as to the 11 million they will have an earned, hard pathway to citizenship. they need to get in the back of te line before they become a citizen. they can't cut in line. they have to pass two english proficiency exams. i reject the idea of becoming mideastern europe. america is different than mideastern europe. this is a good solution for our national security and for our economy and tough, practical solution to 11 million. and most importantly if we do this bill, amnesty is the status quo. if we do this bill, there will be no third wave of illegal immigration. >> let me ask you about another objection senator lee just mentioned. the idea that this will be a huge 1200-page bill. i heard you complain about that during obamacare. the idea you have this huge bill that nobody has read
expected the first increase in 2016. moreover, so long as the economy remains short of maximum employment, inflation is a longer run objective. inflation expectations are well anchored. increases in the federal funds rate are likely to be gradual. consistent with the committee's balanced approach to meeting price stability objectives. the purpose of the forward guidance is to assure households and businesses that monetary policy will continue to support the recovery even as the pace of economic growth and job creation picks up. as our statement notes, the committee expects a considerable interval of time to pass between when the committee will cease adding accommodation throughout the purchases and the time when the committee will begin to reduce accommodation by moving the federal funds toward normal evels. the second policy tool is asset purchases. the committee has been purchasing $40 billion a month in mortgage backed securities and $45 billion a month in treasury securities. when our program was initiated last september the committee stated a goal of promoting a substantial improveme
today. the united states' economy is not great, but your big fear is europe, japan, and china. that is what you have to stay focused on. but stay fully invested, maria. >> all right. let me get to you, peter anderson. are you putting money to work in this market, or do you want to stay on the sidelines given this real uncertainty and nervousness every day? >> well, you know, i'm usually a bull, and i remain slightly bullish. but i have to tell you, maria, i think the confusion, as you have covered so excellently on this program, about what is actually happening with the fed, what the fed is trying to communicate, i think has all of us kind of bewildered at this point in trying to figure out -- it's ironic, because the fed has a clear policy of communicating, but i think there's almost been overcommunication, if that's possible. and i don't really put much probability that this tapering will actually happen by the end of this summer period. >> yeah. >> i've said this before on this program that i think the fed does pay attention to the equity markets. everybody else disagrees w
together and ousting what was an elected leader, that's not a great start. >> reporter: australia's economy has grown rapidly thanks mostly to mineral and coal exports to china. but the slowdown of the chinese economy has put the brakes on growth. plus, the strength of the australian dollar and the increasing cost of labor have become a burden for the manufacturing industry. a major american automaker has announced it will pull out of the country altogether. rudd is promising to reform the economy. >> there are bad things happening out there. the global economy is still experiencing the slowest of recoveries. the china resources boom is over. the time has come for us to adjust to the new challenges. >> reporter: prime minister rudd will need to regain the confidence of the electorate and business community if he wants to have any hope of winning the upcoming election and legitimizing his leadership. nhk world, sydney. >>> eu officials have come up with new rules for rescuing troubled financial institutions. they've agreed to shield taxpayers from bank failures. finance ministers from the 27
and forget whether we have new border guards or not, probably this will be good for the economy. if we settle on immigration and scrutinize it, at the george bush center we have a book about immigrants and growth, a whole book showing almost all the time they help. even with jobs. >> you have been going back to coolidge. the republicans have struggled with this debate. >> yes, the republican party can be sour. that's one of the sour parts of calvin coolidge. he didn't always appreciate immigrants. but he did appreciate once they were here, the whole process of americanization, or the coming part of america, whatever words we use now, whether we came over on the mayflower or in steerage just a few years ago, we're all in the same boat here. what i emphasize in that book and in this conversation, immigrants make the economy stronger. that's the number one -- it's there. it's true. >> there's no question. i think every mainstream economist agrees that as an economic matter, it is a positive for this country. it was built on immigration. the issue of pressing down on wages has been studied and a
in a tightening mode. it can't be good. >>> and here's another potential blow to stocks, the economy and jobs. president obama is going to announce tomorrow a brutal attack on the coal industry. but i beg to differ. climate change is not manmade. there's no proof of it and the president is once again going down the wrong road. all these stories and more coming up on "the kudlow report" beginning right now. >>> we begin our special coverage with another wild day on the markets. we have cnbc's own josh lipton at the new york stock exchange. good evening. >> reporter: good evening. we had a volatile day. finished off the lows of the session in the red. the dow finished down 139. still major benchmark indexes finishing near two-month lows on heavy volume. concerns about fed tapering. chinese liquidity issues, worries a credit crunch there will contribute to a weakening of a economy. we saw a bounce in today's session as the market stanged a big comeback but yields move higher. you could see it in some bond etfs. we also had a lot of fed speak, including richard fisher, the dallas fed president, r
>> rose: welcome to the program. we begin this evening with a look at the global economy with ian bremmer and nouriel roubini. >> our point is this situation is not a stable eck lip-- equilibrium, take for example the eurozone, you can't have just a monetary union without banking, political economic systems, either you move towards more integration or you will have fragmentation with integration. so the situation we are faced right now in the global economy, say the eurozone is not unstable equilibrium therefore a new abnormallal that cannot be sustained. >> rose: we conclude can colum mckan without won a book award for his novel, his new book is called transatlantic. >> and this is the beauty of fiction. the history is fantastic and sociology is fantastic and all of these things together i will never prioritize one or privilege one over the other. but fiction can get into the small moments where whoever it happens to be, lieu polled bloom, turn of the corner. somebody brushing their teeth, somebody, you know, feeling a hand on your face, these things are that history doesn't nece
and any type of economic activity spreads through the entire economy. it is a great example of everybody working together. city economic development is the engine of our nation and we need to provide an environment with start ups that can flourish and if we do that, all the the grid lock in washington, our economy will grow. i would reach to everybody to remember that everybody has problems, every government has problems. when you look at america, we've had 235 years of dysfunction and it's doing well so far. maybe it comes with the territory. san francisco has shown how government can function and the citizens of san francisco and the whole region are benefit ting from it. we've had something like a 30 percent in tech growth. this is what we call the big app instead of the big apple. in the next decade the capital will continue to grow. last year it was like a hundred new york city based companies that acquired $1.8 billion. it's just the beginning. if you think about san francisco and new york, the future couldn't be brighter because tech business is where the business is where people
the economy. is your 401k vulnerable? >> don't panic. you have enjoyed the ride so far. >> this is not a situation where we are rifling through ordinary e-mails of german citizens, french citizens, european -- american citizens, or anybody else. >> president obama's european adventure. >> something as complicated as immigration reform should not be passed without broad support. >> house conservatives crackdown on immigration and get tough on abortion. but the farm bill goes down in flames. and in afghanistan -- a military milestone as the u.s. edges towardtalks with the taliban. >> we remain focused on moving toward negotiation because we feel it is the best path toward a political solution and political reconciliation. >> friday morning's "wall street journal" headline -- turmoil exposes global risk. the wall street journal asks -- have markets become giant crack houses? investors have certainly been acting like junkies lately. "washington close -- post" the u.s. triggers global fears. "new york times" -- global sell-off reaches beyond the u.s.. what triggered this? a
and the markets from the economy. i do not think qe infinity is doing that much economically. it is doing wonders for the stock market. what little affected is having on the economy, i think, goes away. i do not think the economy can stand on its 2 feet without help. >> where should i be putting my money? i would be nervous about your call for 15,000. i think we will have this correction. let's hypothetically say it goes down to 144000. i think you will have another rally from there. you could certainly play the rally. i would be a seller on anything above 15,000. i think there is a much larger decline coming later in the early fourth quarter. that is that the client. somewhere between august and november. i think you have to be nimble over the summer. i do not think this rising tide will lift all ships. >> i thought i was going into a discussion with a bowl, and it sounds like you may be a bear. appreciate your insight. all the best to you. lori: about six months until christmas time. hard to believe. not looking so positive for the coal industry. peter: we have the power back on for the microph
the economy -- and this is the analysis is done -- no one, by the way, i say, madam president, has disagreed with these figures. it would cost the economy $63.3 billion and result in about 800,000 jobs that are lost. it's called boiler mact. every manufacturer has a boiler. and these are the ones that would be required to an emissions standard where there is no technology to reach that at this time. so he waited until the day after the election and didn't want the rule to -- for people to realize what it was until after election day. the other is the ozone national ambient standards, the nac standards. it affects everyone in america. the president tried to redo president bush's update of this standard during his first term but as the election neared and the cost of the regulation became clear, he completely punted the effort. now, however, we know that he is actively considering an update of this regulation that could lower the standard from 35 parts per billion to 60 parts per billion. this is on emissions. and this would put as many as 2,800 counties out of attainment. let me tell you abou
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 818 (some duplicates have been removed)